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English 26
Search Results 0 to 25 of about 26 (some duplicates have been removed)
.com. just ahead, al heads back to elementary school, but first these messages. hey guys. jennifer hudson here. when it came to losing weight before weight watchers, my world was can't. can't eat this. can't do that. can't lose weight. but on weight watchers i can. weigh less than i did in high school. can. stand here not suckin' in a thing. sure can. lose weight, learn to keep it off, and feel lighter and liberated in so many ways. i can. i did. i am. and you can too. and you can join for free. weight watchers. because it works. until the combination of three good probiotics in phillips' colon health defended against the bad gas, diarrhea and constipation. ...and? it helped balance her colon. oh, now that's the best part. i love your work. [ female announcer ] phillips' colon health. that's why there's lubriderm® daily moisture. it contains the same nutrients naturally found in healthy skin. skin absorbs it better and it lasts for 24 hours. later gator. lubriderm. your moisture matched. >>> just ahead, the owner of segway dies after accidentally driving one of his company's vehicles off
where residents were preparing for a direct hit. jennifer davis reports. >> reporter: the east coast braced for a blowout, but earl just blew on by. cape cod woke up tie gorgeous day and now it's time to get back to business as unusual. earl weakening from a mighty hurricane to a tropical storm, still bringing with it plenty of wind and waves, but not nearly enough to bother weather- warned new englanders used to rougher weather. >> it's okay. >> reporter: did you notice it? >> not really. there were thunderstorms worse than that. >> reporter: signs came down in preparation for what could have been a serious blast with hurricane-force wind and rain burb those same signs are going back up and business owners hope it could be an economic viable labor day weekend. >> this was a nothing storm, as you might think. we have regular windy days here that are 50 miles per hour winds, southwesterly, not northeasterly, but this was a real bust. >> reporter: massachusetts suffered a few hundred power outages and flooding in low laying areas, but no major damage reports. what is now tropical st
watches over and over. this is the one i wear most of the time. a jennifer miller watch. it's a little pricey. it's one of those pieces -- i didn't think i would like a big watch on me. i really like it. it's 300 bucks an can get it at jennifermillerjewelry.com. >> what about you and jennifer, people are talking. >> they should. it's a good deal. >> everything she does is beautiful. she does a lot for charity, too. what is your favorite thing. >> my favorite thing is this cargo eye lighter. you put this little -- you will hate me for shooting it, literally, you dab it on the inside of your eyes. i say it makes me feel like a princess. the words they use on the website is it lightens and brightens and makes your eyes look bigger. >> how come you get it and we don't? >> because i'm hoarding it. >> this is not the only one. >> and you can get murs from it. mursa. whatever you call it. if you put it on naked while you're in a gym. >> terrifying. >>> coming up, bobbie thomas, jill martin, the chef and all here. >> because they are among our favorite people and will be here with their favori
into new york laguardia facing delays. jennifer davis is live in cape cod, massachusetts where the weather looks like picture perfect behind you. did earl make a dent? >> hi there, it doesn't get better than this. it's a spectacular day in cape cod, blue skies, a lovely wind about 80 degrees, it's fantastic. no it really no dent at all. it had a little effect here. take a look at the video. we passed by this wedding couple. you think a hurricane passing by isn't great for a wedding, it didn't affect them at all. they had a rehearsal outside in a tent and even though it rained it didn't cause any problems. it gives you a sense that people here just kept going about their business. >> gregg: good for jonathan and amanda. were businesses hurt by this and bouncing back? >> no question the biggest effect was to the businesses because there is really no damage to speak of except for them. for example, if you take a look behind me, this is just a little bit down from chat up. typically they would be completely booked. this would be huge weekend but every one of their rooms was cancelled on friday
organization focused-driven was established in january by jennifer smith to attended the distracted driving summit after losing her mother in a tragic car crash in 2008, caused by a driver talking on his cell phone. modeled after the highly successful mothers against drunk driving. focused estrogan is the first destructive driving the victim'' advocacy organization. state and local government strengthen regulation and enforcement of these of hand- held devices while behind the wheel. . is banning text messaging while driving. taking a further. it builds upon the past successes of similar campaigns like click it or take it. most importantly, the american public is truly beginning to recognize the very real danger posed by cell phones and other distractions behind the wheel. the secretary of the size over and over again that all distractions are a threat to roadways 60. getting the word out has the greatest impact on this issue because no law or organization can be as effective as the driver making the right choice. in the grand scheme of things, 12 months is really not that long of the time,
correspondent, jennifer griffin has more. >> reporter: soldiers called it the most dangerous place in the world, the war documentary, restrepo illustrated how dangerous it was in the valley. a lot of men became heros out there. just one was chosen for the medal of choohonor, the first recipient of the nation's highest medal of valor, salvatore guinta assigned to the 173rd air borne brigade told us about what he remembered of october 25, 2007 when he rescued two soldiers while taking heavy enemy fire. >> we walked into an l-shaped ambush and you could see the muzzle flashes, from bullets leaving the enemy's guns that weren't too far away. everyone was at risk. sometimes they whistled and sometimes they cracked and there is a close you got hit but not hurt close and the close where it snaps by your head but you are not hit and the whiz, that is a little bit further away than the crack. >> reporter: he saw sergeant josh brennan being hauled away by the taliban. >> we may never have gotten my son's body back and he saw they were carrying him into the woods, and, they were -- he was captured by the
conflicts sells. jennifer griffin live at the white house today. secretary gates insists that white house relations are better than he's ever experienced. >> that's what he says. and he has served under four presidents. >> the relationship among senior officials in this administration is as harmonious as any i've experienced in my time in government. >> that's not saying much, shep, because in this book, the national security advisor refers to the president's aides as water bugs. >> jennifer, some of these new revelations in woodward's book come from classified information. it's my understanding, but the pentagon's reaction to those is really a lot different from the way it responded to other recent links of classified documents. >> well, remember how they responded to the wikileaks leaks, that was classified information. listen to admiral mullin. >> the truth is they might already have on their hands the blood of some young soldier or that of an afghan family. >> the battlefield consequences of the release of these documents are potentially severe and dangerous for our troops, our al
. . he is the lone survivor of the attack. the defense says, yes, my client raped and killed jennifer petitt. the key here is will this deft steven hayes get the death penalty or not? he offered to plead guilty if prosecutors took the death penalty off the table. prosecutors said no, that's how airtight they believe their case is. he and another man allegedly broke into the home three years ago in a suburban upscale neighborhood here in krthd. middle of the night the family was sleeping. tortured them. led them to a bank to take out $15,000. ended up killing them and burned their house down. on the stand today the lone survivor told in his testimony, told the jury the defendant said if he gives them what yo want we won't hurt you. i may have yelled out hey, and then a voice yelled back at him saying don't worry. it's all going to be over in a couple of minutes. in fact, prosecutors have said that that the testimony that the jury will hear, the audience will hear in this case, will rock your inner core because of what this man went through. he said he was tied up by his wrist an inkels
on wednesday. prosecutors accused steven haze and another man in the rape, murder and burning of jennifer hawk petit, that's the mother and her two daughters age 11 and 17 back in 2007. the husband, dr. petit was savagely beaten but managed to escape from the basement where he was tied up. now he is pushing for the death penalty. my next guest says that should not happen. former federal prosecutor annmarie macavoy is my guest now. she was aligned with judy guiliani and john mccain, known for being tough on crime. and you say you're against the death penalty in this case? >> you know it's a horrendous case and certainly if there is any case that would warrant it this would be it, but unfortunately to be honest my views over the years have changed. when i was a prosecutor, and that was quite a few years ago i was straupb much lee in favor of the death penalty, although i never wanted to be the one to pull the switch or make the decision. but over the years, having seen how the legal system works, the mistakes that are made in the legal system, how people sometimes are pushed to plead to things,
. and explaining, i can't lose the whole democratic party. jennifer given is live at the pentagon. jennifer apparently the white house wants us to believe that they are happy with this book, why is that? >> reporter: in a way they are happy, because what comes out of this, look at the timing of when it was released, it's released before the midterm elections, have you a president with a very unpopular war, his democratic base doesn't want us to be in afghanistan, so they have this book being leaked out with private conversations between his national security team and him where he's in fact saying that i don't really believe in the troop surge that he signed off on sending 30,000 troops over there in the last year. that he is serious about an exit strategy, he wants them out by july 2011. this all plays into political hands because in essence it's saying that, yes i went along with my generals, along with the pentagon, i sent the 30,000 troops but i want them out almost as soon as they've unpacked. megyn: yet some of the quotes from his generals and his national security team in this thing a
's jeff rossen. >> reporter: in this surveillance video, a clear picture, the final picture of jennifer hawke-petit, less than an hour before her death. prosecutors say petit was at a local bank withdrawing $15,000, and calmly told the bank teller her entire family was being held hostage at home for the past several hours. husband william, a prominent doctor, and their two kids, 11-year-old mikayla, and 17-year-old haley. she said she needed the money for ransom and one of the suspects was waiting in the parking lot. that's when the bank manager made this chilling call to 911. >> we have a lady who is in our bank right now, who says that her husband and children are being held at their house, if the police are told they will kill the children and the husband. she says they are being very nice, they have their faces covered. she is petrified. >> reporter: with good reason. prosecutors say these two men, steven hayes and joshua komisarjeski were terrorizing the family, beating him with a baseball bat and tying him to his pole in the basement. his two daughters were tied to their beds upst
assaulted his wife jennifer and youngest daughter mikaela. they set fire to the house, killing everyone inside but dr. petter who was able to drawl to safety. steven hayes and 30-year-old joshua mccaskey were caught just miles away. they both face the death penalty in a crime considered one of connecticut's worst. >> this was such a dastardly thing, i think the death penalty is in order. >> reporter: hayes will stand trial first, complaints by his living conditions and argumentses over the death penalty. >> defendant gets up and talks about decency when they're defending two people who they strangled with multiple sclerosis and tied a 13-year-old and 17-year-old to their bed while the house was set afire. trying to dot right thing and testify to what i know and be in the face of my family because they can't be here to represent themselves. >> reporter: for "good morning america," ashleigh banfield, cheshire, connecticut. >> we all hope justice will be served. time for sam champion. sam, fall's in the air. good morning to you. >> good morning, juju. definitely is outside. yeah, this has
gates joins us now along with dr. jennifer ashton. good morning. >> hi. >> as i became aware of this story, i knew that you were going to come in to chat with us, i'm going to ask questions that may sound dumb. do you remember being here last summer? >> yes, yeah. >> i'm curious. you are a person we can have a real conversation about, about having a stroke and the effects of that. >> yeah. >> did you come to after you were hospitalized, your brain is working? >> when i first got into the car with my girlfriends, they asked me to write the alphabet. i could only get up to the letter "l." then i don't remember anything after that. and when my doctor -- the doctor you saw, i was in the hospital, and he was asking me to touch my ear and my nose. i couldn't do it. >> you didn't know what they were. remarkable that you have to literally rebuild your brain basically from scratch. >> it was fascinating process. >> that's an interesting way of putting it. was it arduous? >> yes. it was hard. it was hard. >> even now, though, do you -- are you symptom-free? or are there longer lasting
the program started. during that conversation, jennifer, dave and judy convince me that we should create a group like mothers against drunk driving. the idea would be a national advocacy group devoted to ending distracted driving. that was born in the studios of cnn. during the year since, jennifer, dave, judy and other members have travelled the country doing important and inspiring work, putting a human face on a terrible problem. at last year's summit, we learned that distracted driving is an epidemic. it is an epidemic because everyone has a cell phone, and everyone thinks they can use it while driving. you all know this. if i asked for a show of hands -- which i am not going to do [laughter] -- i know that everyone of you has a self done. and i also know that everyone has used it while driving. do not deny it. we are hooked on it. that is why it is an epidemic. there is no bigger distraction than people on a cell phone or people texting and driving. there is not. you cannot drive safely doing that. i want to say a special word of thanks to the chief of police of washington, d.c. she
of illinois. joining me now to talk about this is deputy personal finance editor jennifer merritt. she oversaw the research for the "wall street journal." the bottom line here is for that first job, businesses seem to be preferring not the ivy leagues, but others. these are no slouch schools. this is not like, oh, gosh, let's take second best. those are great schools. why, though, this over the ivy leagues? >> for these entry level jobs people are hoping to grow candidates into the company with. and so one of the reasons is they come very academically prepared. they've all had a major. so they've really got the great, deep skills in a subject. and then because they've got to really fend for themselves at these big schools and take advantage of various resources and network and the wide networks. they're also sort of able to come in, hit the ground running, and that well roundedness. >> ivy league graduates are seen as less -- >> they're less technically prepared in a lot of ways. most ivy league schools don't have majors in a traditional sense, don't have a lot of that bread and butter course
. >> bristol showed jay moves and that is not going to happen. >> biggest competition will be jennifer gray. >> what about the hoff? >> learn how to dance for the movies. >>> and you have people who are professional basically dancers on the show. didn't he win? >> no, he didn't win. >> curt warner and the situation on it from jersey show. >> i how do you know the line up? >> i am a fan of the show. >> don't admit that. >> i am fan of punishments that parents impose on their. children. >> as an eighth grader. he got into a fight at school and got suspended that. was not enough for the parents. no, strap this sign here and put you by a popular city street and have everybody honk. now i don't know how to behave in school. i don't know how to read. if i continue i will end up working hard for little money. we'll hear from the mom. punishment fit the crime. >> i told him, it is an embarrassment to me to have the school call me over and over again when i am trying my best to raise him as a good little boy. >> he said he learned his lesson. freddie thought it was embarrassing to his mom and will n
there is an amendment to that agreement by the end of next year. host: last question is from michigan, jennifer on the republican line. caller: yes, congressman. i'm a little bit confused. i have a son who his career military so i it supports the military. he was part of the mission to find saddam hussein and i'm very proud of him. i would not have him any other way. i raised him to be a proud american. he did two tours in iraq, came home, did a tour in afghanistan, came home safe, with posttraumatic stress disorder. no doubt getting ready to go back to afghanistan. what in the world are we going to do here? they are putting us in there and failed, rushed us in there and failed. what can we hope to accomplish with all that -- host: thank you. we will pause there, because we understand the question. guest: first of all, thank you so much for the service of your son. i believe the military today is the most extraordinary this country has had in its history in terms of the young men and women who served in the armed forces. i think in afghanistan that achieving the level of stability that afghanis
you can do, but i am so proud to be invited by jennifer and rich, and what a great organization they have to help us save this country, so thank you for your time. thank you for coming, and i would ask you to bear with me as i speak a little and ask some questions, and i will be on to the next speaker, who is of the front table. what a pleasure. >> how many of you remember the goose that laid the golden egg? just think, they said, if we did have all the gold eggs, we could be richer than ever. the couple cut to reduce open, only to find she was like every other goose. they would have no more golden eggs. i know i am speaking to the choir, but our friends, co- workers, and neighbors have had a false hope that america would continue to be our golden goose. we have paid too little attention to the founding principles that made this country great. we know to affect them and say, they have used government to hurt the principal of free enterprise. they have looked up short-term profits. we could go on and on. we are all guilty of taking it for granted and looking for the short term pa
on the outlook of elections tonight as charlie cook joined senator, jennifer duffy and david wasserman. they talk about house, senate and gubernatorial races. that begins at 8:00 p.m. eastern. falling that at 9:00 p.m. eastern, the california senate race between incumbent barbara boxer and republican candidate carly fiorina. >> tonight, "book tv" primetime looks to the stars. >> join our conversation on the american revolution, the making of the constitution and the importance of its historical study sunday with pulitzer prize winner gordon wood on "book tv's" in depth. that will begin at noon eastern on c-span2. >> now the annual labor briefing from the afl-cio. speakers include afl-cio president richard trumka. this is about 50 minutes. >> first, we will go to remarks and then open it up for questions and answers. i would like to introduce afl- cio president richard trumka. >> good morning and thank you all for joining us. this is a defining labor day for working people and the kickoff to the final round of defining a set of elections. we will rebuild a fundamental economy the values of hard wo
in and around madison heights. >> it says my booty shakes from left to right. >> a cheer jennifer tesh thought was too suggestive for her six-year-old kennedy to chant. >> flabbergasted i guess. 1t. doesn't make any sense, to say a six-year-old should be saying those words is inappropriate. >> she expressed her feelings to the general manager, the coach, and the board, who claimed the cheer had been around for years and the squad had no intentions of squashing it. tesh claims they disapproved so much on tuesday night the board that runs the wolvernies kicked her daughter off the team. >> they said it would be better for everybody involved. it's not better for everybody involved. she's going to be devastated. >> it's a cheer that's gone from the practice field to the radio waves. the coach defend her position. >> i am directly quoteing this lunatic, she said i don't mind the booty shake sog much but it's the backache and the skirt being too tight i don't understand. >> we tried to talk to the name calling coach, but we were confronted by very unhappy pair stkpwhraoepbts we're looking for lisa e
on their votes at the next breath. can the president have it both ways? that straight ahead. jennifer hudson here. before weight watchers my world was c't. but now. lose weight. can. live. can. stand here and not suck in a thing... i can. and you can too. and you can join for free. weight watchers. because it works. you're one of the 50 million americans with frequent heartburn. did you know, with prilosec otc, you can stop frequent heartburn before it starts? heartburn happens when stomach acid refluxes, or backs up into the esophagus. this causes the burning sensation in your chest, known as heartburn. with just one pill a day, prilosec otc treats frequent heartburn for 24 hours, providing all-day and all-night protection. here's how it works -- prilosec otc's unique delayed-release system protects the medicine as it passes through the stomach's tough acid. the medicine then gets absorbed into the body, turning off many acid-producing pumps at the source, so less acid is produced. with just one pill a day, you get 24-hour heartburn protection all day and all night, satisfaction guaranteed. trus
on this legislation, are karen pell strause, jennifer simpson, eric bridges, mark rickert, larry goldberg, steve ross teen of the perkins school, mike fester of the carroll school, incredible advocates and the conscience of this, why we're here. i thank all who worked on this legislation. i urge an aye vote and i yield back the balance of my time. the speaker pro tempore: the gentleman yields back. the gentleman from texas. mr. burgess: i yield back the balance of my time. the speaker pro tempore: the gentleman yields back. the question is, will the house suspend the rules and pass senate 3304. those in favor say aye. those opposed, no. in the opinion of the chair, 2/3 being in the affirmative, the rules are suspended, the bill is passed and without objection the motion to reconsider is laid on the table. for what purpose does the gentleman from massachusetts seek recognition? mr. markey: i move that the house suspend the rules and agree to s. 3828, an act to make technical corrections to the 21st century communications and video accessibility act of 2010. the speaker pro tempore: the clerk will repo
Search Results 0 to 25 of about 26 (some duplicates have been removed)